tv The Early Show CBS October 6, 2009 7:00am-9:00am EDT
chilly outside my house, chilly inside my house. >> we'll have his full mea culpa to staff and spouse. the first doses of the h1n1 vaccine go to health care workers as one of the largest medical efforts in u.s. history gets under way but are doctors prepared for the massive immunization campaign? >> the tennessee dad in a japanese jail tells cbs news about his ordeal locked up in a custody dispute after trying to bring his children back to the u.s. >> he's in the detention center along with drug users an hard criminals. and frutds and vegetables good for you, so request are some of them on a new list of foods that can make you sick? we'll show you the ten most dangerous foods "early" this tuesday morning, october 6th, 2009. captioning funded by cbs good tuesday morning.
i'm making ge gi rodriguez with harry smith. >> dave was in albuquerque yesterday. last week we gave him 50 bucks, no credit cards, find your way home. no way home is the name of the seg. . we have no idea really where he is -- what is that is that a horse? >> yeah that's horse. >> yes this is a horse and this morning i'm thinking you know what some of my 50 bucks should have gone for some scope because right now one of us needs it. actually right now both of us need it. >> shaving cream and a razor, too. >> i woke up in a place so bad this morning that it looks like my apartment. i'll tell you all about it and i'll tell you about the journey and the the great people we've met all coming up in just a little while. in the mean time there we go have a little buffet. i'm going to eat some later. back to you guys in new york. >> we'll get back to dave later in the program, but first the big story of the morning is that on-air poll guy from david
letterman. last weekend he probably wouldn't talk anymore about his personal affairs, but last night he apologized during his show for the sex scandal that has erupted around his ongoing extortion case. bianca solorzano is outside the ed sullivan theater with the story. >> reporter: good morning. after being the butt end of everyone else's jokes over the weekend, david letterman was back before an audience last night, the first time since announcing that he was the victim of a $2 million extortion plot. >> the whole thing is surreal -- >> reporter: sometimes somber and contrite letter mann addressed the media frenzy surrounding his affairs and alleged extortion apologizing to his staff. >> my thanks to the staff for once again putting up with something stupid. >> reporter: and pleading for his wife's forgiveness. >> she has been horribly hurt by my behavior and when something happens like it that if you hurt a person and it's your responsibility you try to fix it.
>> reporter: still again last night, there was the sometimes uncomfortable mix of attempted humor from letter man where some see it as no laughing matter. >> i got into the car this morning and the navigation lady wasn't speaking to me. ouch. >> reporter: and letterman enbrought on two veteran funny men for comedy relief sort of. >> well, marty, how is your family in. >> they're all dead. >> what a horrible turn of events. they're all dead. >> horrible. this is so much fun. >> you spend one more minute on his lap, you're going to get blackmailed. >> reporter: the public's reaction to letterman's shocking confession has been hiksed. >> he apologized and he talked about how it was tough on his family and it was also tough on the people that work at the show and the women in particular. and it was real heartfelt. sxwre handled himself very well. he was serious in that i think he realizes the magnitude of what's going on.
he realizes his part in it. >> reporter: prosecutors say that cbs news producer joe halderman tried to blackmail david letterman for $2 million by threat mink to expose his affairs. at one point halderman lived with letterman's former assistant, stephanie birkett. >> thank, bianca. joining us nous is howard kurtz. good morning. last night we heard dave letterman's wave back in to the story apologizing to his wife and staff. do you think this is about it taking personal responsibility or just damage control? >> i think after a weekend with his wife probably had some explaining to do, but cheerily there's damage control at worker as well. we -- there's a lot where he still don't know about this case. and i've had people say to me you know dave's an entertainer, he's not bill clinton or john edwards or mark sanford. who he fools around with is his own business. but the fact is he's acknowledged having sex with subordinates and some portion of the audience may find that they
agree with him when he describes his own behavior as creepy. >> but does it help that he does acknowledge it's creepy some that's the question i hear most people ask. some people think it's brilliant that he's laughing at himself and obviously not discouraging guests from talking about it, and other people are saying this is no laughing matter. >> i think it was very smart thing for letterman to get out in front of the story. indeed he didn't really have much choice. this indictment was coming down against the accused cbs producer. and he needed to -- for his own credibility with the audience, to frame the story in a way most favorable to him. about i think he probably at any time go far enough the first time in just making clear to the audience how sorry he was. he apologized to his staff last night as well as to his wife. recent days we heard the word intern sex with an intern a woman from the early '90s saying she had a relationship with david letterman. those are the kinds of things that you can't just hope everyone will simply forget about. >> had there are conflicting
reports about when these affairs took place among other things. do you think that in dave is not telling the whole truth he's taking it a big risk? >> well, certainly if anything happens to chip away at letterman's credibility how many times have we seen this in poll ticks? that will kaet a real problem. and there are more shoes to drop because we don't know how many women, what period of time but we do know that the lawyer for the accused producer, joe halderman halderman, is questioning letterman's motivation and if he starts taking depositions and we find out more about these women and if any woman says that she felt pressured or has are aed by david letterman that hasn't happened yet, then that story could take afternoon more serious turn. >> so let me ask to you look past all of that and give me your prediction. will david letterman come out of this unscathed? >> well, unscathed i think is too much to hope for. surviving, yes. repairing his relationship with the audience he has a shot at doing that. he has this feetly platform. he doesn't have to go on oprah
and weep. he can do it from behind his own desk. but this is not over yet and i think this had will be more uncomfortable moments for letterman and cbs, frankly, before this is over. >> howard thank you. now an update on the h1n1 flu vaccine. the first vaccinations were given out monday and several more states are expected to receive their first shipments today. but it is not without controversy. our dr. jennifer ashton is here with the latest. >> good morning. it's just getting started. even though some communities have received the h1n1 vaccine it won't be available to the general public for at least a few weeks. and then only after those in priority groups get their doses. >> reporter: health care workers in tennessee and indiana were among the first in the nation yesterday to be vaccinated for the h1n1 flu. health officials seized the opportunity to reassure the public will the vaccine's safety. >> in vaccine, and i hold it
this my hand here it is safe, it is not an experimental vaccine. >> reporter: some physicians are still trying to figure out how to administer a large number of decembers quickly in small offices and with limited staff while dealing with other illnesses. some patients and parents have gotten mixed messages. this mother of two said she had several questions for her children's speed krapediatrician. >> my doctor recommend had we not get the h 1 m 1 vaccine for the first round because it's only been tested on 600 children and that's just a big enough test sample to it know what the reaction will be. >> reporter: now children and health care workers are are among the first priority groups recommended to get the vaccine. however, there may be extraordinary logistical clal challenges. >> so along with contacting your fish and having that conversation like this woman apparently did, what are are some of the logistic problems
that will be confronting people. >> >> first of all in, terms of the distribution from a doctor's office, imagine you're calling your doctor on a regular day. you can probably expect some wait time in terms of phone calls, scheduling waiting rooms. some doctor's offices are actually needing to employ another nurse if possible to give these vaccinations. so, again, the volume will be high, the demand even if it's moderate could significantly increase. just basic waiting times in your there's office. >> patience for patients. >> exactly. >> doctor jennifer ashton thanks so much. russ is back at the news desk. good morning. depending on the fuel you use, the cost of heating your home may actually be lower this winter. the government releases its official forecast for winter fuels today. the price of mal gas is expected to be down as much as 30%. a double digit drop is expected for people who heat with propane. if you heat with electricity, expect a small drop. and if you eat with oil, you can expect a slight jump.
general david petraeus has under gone successful treatment for prostate cancer. heoff sees u.s. military operation mis-iraq and afghanistan. he was diagnosed in february and underwent two months of radiation treatment. there was a hot air balloon accident in new mexico. the balloon bumped the top of a tent at the albuquerque festival yesterday. it then went up higher up the pilot could bring it down. he's bringing it down past. the balloon made a hard landing. a passenger dislocated his hip in the crash. some of the plain states already got their first big snowstorm. in south dakota folks were shoveling out after a large snowfall yesterday. and some schools were closed. and in montana more than a foot of snow fell in the central part of the state. let's see. it is now 7:11. dave is on his way home from somewhere. there's nobody at the weather wall. so guess what? i'm doing weather today. how about that? maggie harry, eat your heart out. dave, i'm sure you're trying to get pack fast.
not because you're scared but another cold rape any day across the upper midwest and great lakes. most place will see temperatures only in the 40s. a good portion of the south will be looking at cloudy skies. mid-atlantic and northeast should be bright and sunny and thunderstorms are likely around the lower mississippi valley and it should be mainly sunny from the rockies to the pacific. >> that's how it's done. >> what's so hard about that? >> except you're supposed to point always. a tiny bit. >> is that how you do it? >> dave does like that sort of thick and this sort of thing. >> it was my first time. so maybe
and now here's mr. harry smith. >> we'll give you another shot in about half an hour. coming up next are the withdrewtal conditions for soldiers on the ground in afghanistan. lara low began takes us inside for a day in the life of these american heros. and later, a jailhouse interview with chrissa voi the american locked up in japan for trying to bring his kids back home to the states.
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afghanistan as part of our week long cbs news series afghanistan, the look ahead oig, we want to look at how u.s. troops are doing there after eight years, it's not getting any easier for them. cbs news chief foreign affairs correspondent lara logan is just back from afghanistan. she joins us from washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, harry. well the marines in southern afghanistan face the toughest fight and the worst conditions. they're surrounded by taliban and the locals are often hostile. but sometimes war can deliver the unexpected. for marine sergeant anthony matthews, the unexpected came in the form of a kiss. this father of two can't resist reaching across the cultural divide trying to pass on a few american traditions. even here in the most violent part of afghanistan. >> when you see people that can't help themselves and you can provide just a little
security it's worth doing. and that's what i think about. >> reporter: out here that meanings something different every day. this time sergeant matthews and the marines of echo company use a canal about for a secret approach into a taliban village. after an hour in the water marine engineers came scrambling back. they had found a series of roadside bombs. it took five more hours of wait wading in the water before the bombs were destroyed. most days the marines have to force their way through thick cornfields because the ground they patrol is so heavily mined with roadside bombs. getting through these cornfields is hard because the ground is uneven and full of mud. the humidity inside here is stifling and it's hard to breathe. but it's great for cover. back at the base there's nowhere to shower, no twi get comfortable. it's blistering hot and filthy dirty. marines sleeping wherever they can. they haven't washed for months. >> as you can see just living
out in the dirt that's never good. the shower situation, just the bathroom situation. going out every day, getting shot at, walking through the mud, you're mefr dry, you're always wet. just stuff like that. >> reporter: what makes it bearable when the mail truck finally arrives with letters from home. >> it's a struggle. you worry about your mariness here, family at home. it's hard 20 try to keep your head in the game. try to keep your mind off of help as much as possible. >> reporter: many of these mariness on their fird or fourth deployment. a lot of them have small children and young wives at home but i have to say, you honestly don't hear them complaining and that's very much part of the marine culture. >> talk a little bit just about how dangerous the battlefield is in afghanistan. >> well, this particular group of marine, for example respect had taliban to the north south, east and west. they were shot at every single day, they never left their base without getting in to a firefight and all that was taking place in less than a mile from where her based. so that's quite extraordinary
and it's not even that unusual anymore. held mund province for instance h. foefrks, is littered with roadside bombs. almost every inch is mined and that makes it extremely difficult to operate and extremely dangerous. >> you talked about them never complaining. what about this notion of more troops? was there any conversation among the troops that you talked to about we need more folks out here? >> there's some question that they need troops out there. when you're on the ground they're very much aware that all you can hold is that patch that you have. and if you can't be everywhere if you can't provide security for the people then you can't do anything else. i mean as the afghan intelligence minister put it to me no one want as school if you're going to be killed in it, no one wants a road if you're going to guy on. so trying to provide everything else is meaningless. and if they're still at war, why is it everyone only talking about counter indiana sur
depends si, why isn't anybody talking about the war that they're figt. because al qaeda and taliban are very clear they're still at war. there's no kournt ter in-sur against si on their side. >> thank you so much for your report. you do an extraordinary job. thank you. and you can see more of our special series "afghanistan: the road ahead" tonight on the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. and if i can toot our own horn here, it is a series unlike anything else you will see on television. still to come american chris savoie talks about life in a japanese jail as a result of a big custody dispute. and calls his wife, amy, his number one 150u789er. she's going to talk about that when we come back. >> announcer: this portion of "the early show" sponsored by travelers insurance. get better coverage at travelers.com.
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so brand new list of dangerous foods just like right in in corner right here ice cream, tomato sprouts. if you were going to think one of these were dangerous, which one would you think? >> maybe the produce if it's thought washed properly. >> maybe? >> maybe. >> maybe? ice cream? >> i don't think ice cream. ice cream has to be harmless right some. >> we'll have agess to those and other food questions in our next half hour. your hole news is next. c1 7:25. we have clouds on the horizon. >> those trails are amazing. >> that is neat. a couple of layers out there. sharon will have the latest on
traffic after the first warning weather. >> good morning. sharon will be with you in a second. a lot of sunshine early. partly sunny later on. we will have the high of 72 degrees. temperatures right now are in the upper 40s. now over to sharon gibala. hi, marty. good morning. getting busy out there. an accident on the west side of the beltway at baltimore national pike. another accident here at glenn road. here is one at owings mills boulevard. you have a crash on belair road south of toll gate road. we have downed wires in halethorpe. watch for delays at the east expressway. 795 is 11 minutes at franklin boulevard and the beltway.
there is the west side. speed sensors here. here is the drive time look at the top side and west side. the top side is getting closer to delays. there is the fog on the tidings bridge. no issues here, but the west side is slow. this traffic report is brought to you by exxon. buy a large coffee and get free water at all exxon locations. don, back to you. the h1n1 vaccine is scheduled to riff in maryland today. -- scheduled to arrive in maryland today. mary bubala has the latest. >> reporter: health care workers will be the first to get the vaccines. officials are urging people to get the vaccine that will be available in limited quantities. the vaccine is especially
important for children and pregnant women and health care workers. there have been cases of the swine flu this year with half of the cases being hospitalized. don, back to you. thank you. the man who confused to killing his girlfriend and dumping her body down the manhole is now dead. victor cruz was found unresponsive in his jail cell. an awe pop as i has been -- autopsy has been ordered. stay with wjz 13. up next, the latest on the american dad arrested this china. and dangerous foods. forget calories. thes
news. a little quiz. we'll show you a new top ten list of foods that could make you sick. it's amazing how many of these foods you think, oh, yeah i got to have that because it's good for me. that's healthy stuff. it all depends on how you prepare them how you eat them. so we'll give you some tips on that in just a little bit. also ahead, if you're looking for a healthy new look or you just want it on get rid of a couple of wrinkle we'll be checking out a brand new supposedly age defying treatment. we'll have a live demo that promises to smooth out the queers. but first this morning we have an update on chris savoie. he is the american dad being held in japan after an attempt to take his two children back to his ex-wife. in a jail house interview with cbs news, he talks about the dispute that brought him to japan and landed him in serious trouble. >> reporter: for more than a week chris savoie has been some in japanese jail. lucy craft was able to interview him off camera. >> he's in the detention center
along with drug userses and hardcore criminals, lights are on all the time so does he have trouble sleeping. >> reporter: savoie's ex-wife abducted their children this past summer and took them to japan. last week savoie grabbed the kids near their school and made a run for the u.s. con slow lat, but japanese police arrested him. shannon higgins was there. >> he kept say wlag issing for on here what is going on? this complaint be right. what legal basis do they have? >> reporter: this weekend savoie supporters protested in washington, d.c. meanwhile back in japan, our efforts to reach chris savoie's ex-wife were unsuccessful. now he is waiting to see whether he will face trial or be sent home. cbs news producer lucy craft joins us this morning live from tokyo. and here in the studio i have with me chris savoie's wife, amy. good morning to you both ladies. >> good morning. >> let me begin with you, amy because i know you have not seen or heard from your husband in
more than a week. lucy has. so i want you to just put to hurney questions that she can answer for you. >> well, i was wondering how he was holding up. how did he look some. >> yeah, i'm sorry to say that a week in a japanese jail has cheerily taken a toll on your husband. he was disheveled he looked very haggard. his hair was unwashed he had a lot of stub he will on his chin. i think he's struggling to keep his spirits up both because the conditions in the jail are quite difficult and also because he faces the very real prospects of a stiff prison sentence. >> any idea lucy what a day in the life is like for chris over there? >> we weren't able to get very much detail. he wasn't allowed to talk about it. but he did say that he was very frightened because he's being housed with suspects in violent crime. also the lights are on all the time so he says he doesn't sleep very well. and he could be stuck some this jail for another two week as prosecutors decide what to do
with him. >> amy, were you prepared to hear that in. >> well, that's really depressing to me. this is not a criminal matter. this is a family matter. and for years and years japan has been telling victims of parental abduction that parental abduction is not a crime. scores and score respect and scores of families have had to suffer through this same kind of heartbreak where a parent kidnap kidnaps the children to japan and japan protects those parents. and when the distraught families go over there to try to enforce some kind of visitation or some custody order where they were granted full custody or at least joint custody, japan has turned them away and said sorry, parental abduction is not a crime. so if parental abduction is not a crime, why is my husband in jail? this is a family problem, it is not a criminal problem. >> lucy any indication that the japanese government might look look at it that way and go easier on chris because they just don't want to get involved in a family matter? >> yes, we talked to his defense attorney for quite some time
yesterday and he said this is not really a concern of the state department nor of the the national japanese government. he said it really is just a criminal case how unfortunate as that may be and that it is going to be handled as a criminal matter. however, the prosecution he says has to take into consideration this is not a normal kidnapping case and that perhaps some leniency will be shown because of that fact. >> what is your hope, amy, when do you think you'll see your husband again? >> i hope he's going to be on a plane very soon. >> do you get any indication of when it might really happen? >> i don't know. i can only hope. >> when you spoke with us last week you tearfully told us that you had kind of resigned yourself to maybe not seeing issac or rebecca, the two kids involved in this until they were teenagers or later. is that still your fear? >> unfortunately, it may be the reality. from what i've seen and heard from so many families, walter
benda who spent 14 years trying to enforce even just one meaningful visitation with his children, he appealed it to the japanese supreme court twice and his children were taken at the ages of four and six and he has not seen them since. >> lucy let me give you the last word. what about the kids? do you know what might happen with them or where they are even? >> the children? >> yes. >> yes. we visited -- we managed to track down the parents' home where we believe they were staying up until last monday. there was no sign of them at all. and, in fact we tried to approach -- we approached both the mother and her father at his barber shop today this morning actually, and they just absolutely refuse to talk to us at all. they told us to leave. so i'm sorry to say they're probably in hiding somewhere. >> lucy craft, thank you for answering our questions and especially amy's. amy, thanks for joining us as well. now here's harry.
we'll make a big, big turn here. >> yes, huge turn. >> as you know dave is on his no way home tour. we sent him across the country with 50 bucks and we want to check in with him this morning. of course he left new york being we left him yesterday in albuquerque and it looks like he's made a new best friend. >> so get this? a cowboy walkses in to a bar and sees a horse and he says why the long face? aaahhh! >> oh, my goodness. >> it's good to have a captive audience. >> quite literally, harry. thank you. thank you. hold your applause. we are -- >> don't forget to tip your waiter. >> tip your -- try the the veal. oh so sorry, there's no streel here veal here. rear in we're in highland ranch. 20 miles south of denver.
it's so beautiful. 9200 acre rachblg here, they raise black an gus cattle and quarter horses and this is where i slept last night. not in this barn but where the ranchers sleep. and we that it all the way from albuquerque. we started out in santa monica and journeyed to vegas and flagstaff and eventually to albuquerque and now here to denver and of course we have met some remarkable people all along the way. the map comes up you can see our journey, we're beginning to turn to the north right now. denver, colorado and the rocky mountains with cool temperatures and we're slowly and under a great deal of pressure and adversity making our way home. >> when was the last time you had a shower? a lot of people are asking that around here today. >> it was very nice. matt, the guy who leases that ranch property and who owns the cattle company actually hosed me down this morning as he was taking care of the horses. >> that's terrible. >> so you will not be able to
distinguish the smell between dave and his environment. >> no, quite honestly, the horse asked me to leave because i smelled. >> all right. we'll find out more about dave's odyssey a little bet later on on in the broadcast. these encounters that you've had have just been so remarkable. >> i'm sure that's making it all worthwhile dave. >> i'm having the time of my life and meeting a mazing people. wait until you see who i drove up with and who i've met so par. >> terrific. >> in the mean time, while you're over there, do you know who is filling in for you today at the weather wall? >> yeah, i saw that. >> what do you think? mr. mitchell did a pretty good job. >> well, all i have to say is corporate cost cutting has finally gone too far. >> all right, bye. russ's turn to do your job. >> watch and learn, my friend. let's check today's weather. a steady chilly rain will soak the great lakes and upper midwest. >> pointing.
>> just as understand. once again the temperatures will barely get out of 40s. thunderstorms will being developing around the lower mississippi valley. that will be somewhere around here. the rest of the south will be mainly dry mainly gray. skies will be clearing over the snow peeked capped rockies and sunny and pleasantly mild along the entire length of the pacific coast. thatñçñññññññññññññx oñ ñ it's easy. come down here and do it here. 72 degrees is the forecast high. that will change. it will be partly sunny and we cloud up tonight with some rain. the warm front is moving our way with the net result being great for us. we will move into the low 70s on thursday. friday, 80. a cold front and that's your latest weather. thousand back to harry.
>> russ out of his comfort zone. up next fresh fruits and vegetables that can make you sick. we'll tell you why and check out a new top ten list of dangerous foods. coming up next on "the early show." ♪ the best way to tell how great you look... is in your jeans. drop a jean size in two weeks... with the special k challenge™. with more delicious options than ever. jeans don't lie. go to... the new specialk.com to design your plan. my muscles feel like they've been pounded... my muscles just ache... ... all over my body... ...it just doesn't go away. it's so baffling. (announcer) does this sound like the pain you've been experiencing? this is fibromyalgia. chronic, widespread pain and tenderness that affects millions.
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in thrng's "health watch," how food can be dangerous to your health. an estimated 76 million cases much food borne illness occur in the united states. they're blamed for some 325,000 hospitalizations and 5,000 deaths. this morning the center for science and the public interest has a list of the top ten foods that can make you sick and there are some surprises as our dr. jennifer ashton has found. good morning. >> good morning about. so we want to first caution that we don't want people to meetly avoid these foods because they can contain some bacteria and food borne illnesses button ten list i think will get some raised eyebrows. the first one is berries. usually healthy for you thp then strouts, tomatoes ice cream, then moving on to the cheeses,
potatoes oysters, tuna eggs an leafy green vegetables are the worst. 25% of food bourne oig i will mss come from things like lettuce. >> we do all of these segments on food that are good for you and we look at fresh vegetables fresh fish egg, and that's usually the stuff that you're telling us we ought to eat. >> exactly. and we don't want people to avoid them, but you need it on know that things like ice cream or cheese can carry a bacteria called list it tearerialisteria which can be bad. they thinks like oysters and tuna can carry something called vibrio. and things like eggs and the l even afy vegetables can skan things like salmonella and even e. coli. >> especially for the fruits and vegetables that you really have some control over this will an freshness issue, this usually, too. what do you need to keep in mind
in order to eat those kinds of things and make sure you don't get sick? >> first of all obviously wash your vegetables well. meat cook it usually to about 160 degrees. sometimes freezing can kill parasites and back it tear i can't. and then if you don't have a choice and let's say you're at a salad bar or restaurant, you want to go for the things that are farther back and under that plastic shield so people don't cough and sneeze on it. >> so people haven't -- >> that's right. >> the stuff that's way deep inside. or maybe just not. >> exactly. >> doctor thanks so much. coming up next more on the long strange trip of our own dave price. there he goes. no room in the inn. saddling up. all right, cowboy. >> announcer: "cbs health watch" sponsored by cvs pharmacy and minute clinic. don't risk it. get a flu shot. back into our budget. into our attics and walls. let's
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we will have sharon with the traffic report coming up after marty. >> is that the bluff? >> it looks like it. >> the delmarva bluff. >> it could be cambridge mesa. [ laughter ] >> good one. partly sunny and 72 degrees. pleasant. moving in the low 50s now. over to sharon gibala in the traffic control. it is busy on the roads. plenty of accidents including the one on the west side of the beltway with the delay on the inner and outer loop. watch for a crash at glen arm road. an accident in towson at hampton lane. owings mills boulevard with a bus accident. nobody on the bus. there is the delay at 795
southbound at franklin boulevard to the beltway. 83 southbound is still slow from middletown to belfast. an 11 minute ride to pedona road to 95. no delays at 95 at 395. this traffic report is brought to you by carpet one. don. thank you. the first doses of the h1n1 vaccine will be arriving in maryland today. mary bubala has the story. >> reporter: maryland will get 34,000 doses of the h1n1 vac sane. it will arrive today and it will -- vaccine. it will arrive today and it will go to the health care workers. the vaccine will be available in limited quantities this week. the vaccine is important for children and health care workers and adults with medical concerns as well as pregnant
in the real life battle between the gosselins. >> i'm speaking the truth. i'm a new man. i want to own up to everything i did. >> and with so many tails of nightmarish tarmac delays, will congress finally act on a passenger's bill of rights? we'll tell you what you need to know before you head out the door "early" this tuesday morning october 6th, 2009. captioning funded by cbs from the heart of manhattan, welcome back to "the early show." what was that? was it like a that like a dog bark? >> coming up, we have eight of the best beauty products that you can buy as determined by our friends at "allure" magazine. they go through thousands of items an choose the ones they like the most. we'll show you this year's favorites.
plus the latest on jon and kate's money troubleses. he is talking to the insider oig denying her claim that he's draining the family bank account. chris jacobs is ready to tell us all the latest. we'll check in with him. but first, young russ mitchell is standing by at the news desk. i think this whole weather thing has given and you whole new lease on career opportunities. >> interesting. the national weather person's association called, they should be on out there protesting any moment now. but youngrous i mitchell thank you so much. ga da president obama meets with congressional leaders to discuss how to proceed with the war in afghanistan. afghanistan is just part of an ambitious first year agenda. bill mant has a scorecard. >> reporter: candidate obama laid out an am bib issues agenda, much of which remains until done. president obama is still struggling to get health care through congress even though he has a majority in congress. >> i'm confident we are going to
get health reform passed this year. >> reporter: in the rose garden address monday the president made his 35th direct push for health care reform the most visible issue on a long up finished agenda. it made him the target on sat night live oig. >> it's clear what i've done so far, and that is -- nothing. nada. >> reporter: congress massed his $787 billion stim list package, but unemployment continues to rise. currently at 9.8%. financial reforms incomplete. climate control renlgs lags incomplete. therd promised to close the prison at guantanamo bay january 209. that's unlikely. afghanistan policy incomplete. and get the 2016 summer olympics for chicago, failed. political analyst john dickerson says all this is too much to hope for in less than a year. >> the earliest people will be toobl say the president hasn't deliver order his promises will be if he can't pass universal
health care. >> reporter: well, maybe, so but political odds makers are already predicting a loss for the democrats of 15 to 40 seats next year. the view from the white house, how far, is rosier. one senior administration official put it this way, he said, it's like you might as well consult the farmer's almanac. russ? >> bill plante at the white house. thank you very much. the man accused of talking erin andrews is free on bail this morning. michael barrett was released on bond yesterday after a court hearing in chicago. he left quickly. he was charged with making nude photos of andrews in several hotels and posting them on the internet. >> it's certainly not the michael barrett that any of us know. these allegations are totally contrary to the young man that we've been friends with. >> barrett has also been suspended from his job with an insurance company. katie couric has a preview of tonight's "cbs evening news."
good morning. how the u.s. and its role in defeating the soviets in afghanistan paved the way for the taliban's rise to power. we'll have that story and much more as our special series "afghanistan: the road ahead," continues tonight only on the "cbs evening news." now back to "the early show." as dave makes his way back to no being let's check today today's weather. it will be another cold rainy day alaska cross the upper midwest and great lakes. most will see temperatures only in the 40s. a between portion of the south will be looking a cloudy skies. the mid-atlantic states and northeast should be bright and sunny. thunderstorms are likely around the lower mississippi valley. and it should be mainly good morning. let's look at the forecast temperatures. moving into the mid-50s. 72 with the high and partly sunny conditions this afternoon. we start out sunny and we end partly sunny. we begin the evening with maybe overcast skies and a bit of
rain late. tomorrow morning, showers and breezy. clearing and 70. we are going into the mid to upper 70s on thursday and friday. back to the mi >> announcer: this weather report sponsored by snow white and the seven dwarfs now available on diamond edition blu-ray and dvd. that's your latest news and weather. now here's maggie. when you get to a certain age, a lot of us would like to find some way to fill in those little wrinkles an look a little bit younger, so what are the best and more affordable aging erasers? dr. drew ordon is here to show us. he's brought along rob lucas and our brave producer susie schackman, the things that do you for the show. >> it's funny how we always work on the producers, right? >> exactly. >> they're there and ready to go and susie is a great candidate. she has those nasal labia lines
that she's forming, that extra little fold. she's changing a little bit in the corner of the mouth and just a little thinning of that upper lip. so those are all areas where we want to treat with hydrelle. now, this is another ha family product, ha a natural sugar. it forms a matrix in your dermis it helps kollagen to add volume to face. aging, we lose volume in the middle of the face. >> before you inject her she was talking a little funny and she's a little puffy why? >> well, we want her comfortable, we don't want her running off the stage. so we did a nerve block first. we put topical anesthetic on there, as well. and i think she's going to be comfortable. >> all right. so give her the shot and go ahead. >> we'll show you how to do one of these. it's can do one, teach one, and help you can do it. >> oh, no no. >> you're not going to start doing that.
and the way rob and i roll we've done this together many many years. we work together side to side here. and i actually can see that filling. i don't know if you can see that maggie. it's subtle, right? >> yeah. the line is filling. >> and doing tv now for a year i'm getting better injecting and talking at the same time. >> susie is happy to hear that. >> yeah. >> does it hurt? >> no i can't feel anything. >> reversing aging naturally is getting easier and easier today. there's so many great noninvasive products available out there. plastic surgery going understand the knife is not for everybody and rob and i were talking about this a second ago go that instead of a single big event, this is a process that if you do this as a process over time gradually you're going to get
changes, but over time it's not too dramatic, people aren't going to say, oh, what did you do. >> right. it's more natural maybe? >> totally more natural. >> we'll check back in with you and susie in a little while. we'll answer more questions about this procedure and others. we'll show you all the latest age erasing procedures and see how susie is feeling. but up next jon gosselin says kate is wrong and can he prove that he is not draining the family bank account. you're watching "the early show" on cbs. campbell's tomato soup. we've added a unique sea salt. it helps us use less salt than before without changing our famous flavor. that means it's healthy... along with over 65 others and more to come. campbell's. whatcha doing, little bite? trying
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meet the leaf of the stevia plant. the proud parent of our natural sweetener. a zero-calorie indulgence from a miracle of nature not chemistry. how utterly delicious. try the first great-tasting, zero-calorie natural sweetener born from nature. truvia. honestly sweet. find it at your grocery store. like many other divorcing couples, jop and chait gosselin are now arguing over money. on monday, she accused him of bleeding their bank account dry. today jorn is firing back saying not so. insider oig correspondent chris jacobs is in los angeles with the very latest. good morning chris. >> reporter: good morning. thank you.
only "the insider" has breaking news on the latest jon and kate war of words. we have jon one-on-one with the insider oig panel trying to prove that he did not leave his wife and children close to broke. >> these documents prove that i'm telling the truth. >> reporter: armed with bank records, jon coming to "the insider" to refute kate's claim that he withdrew $230,000 last week of their $231,000 joints bank account, leaving her with $1,000 to pay bills an feed their eight kids. >> this record proves that you would not -- you did not do what kate is alleging? >> exactly. i'm trying to prove that i'm speaking truth. i'm a new man. i want to own up to everything i did. and i'm proving it to you now that i only took $22,000. >> that $22,000 jon says was hi paycheck. >> september 29th of '09, 11:28 a.m. a $22,000 withdraw. now, this is one receipt.
you will also be able to produce the entire statement? >> yes, it will be sent to me and i'll prove to you there. >> reporter: jon tells "the insider" that in the past four year jon and kate plus eight have netted the gosselins approximately it $2.2 million. kate fired back files papers to force her estranged husband to return the money she claims they took without her knowledge. >> this is just one withdrawal but if jon can produce the entire statement, then we'll see exactly how much was taken out. >> reporter: i'll produce all the other statements. but this is my corporate account and assume's that that's the account she's talking about. >> well, as p right now harry, "the insider" has not received any other court documents, but the day has just begun. don't miss tonight's insider to see if jon did produce any further evidence to support his side of this ongoing story. back to you. >> thank you so much. up next more from dave in
colorado. he's going to tell us all about those amazing people who have actually helped him get there. when we come back. luke: moving my mind and my hands at world record speed. i'm luke myers. if you want to be incredible, eat incredible. announcer: eggs. incredible energy for body and mind. (guitar music)
dave is on the road for our special series "dave price: no way home." as you may know dave started out on the santa monica pier friday. we gave him 50 bucks, his backpack and some camera gear. and he had to get home pie the end of the week. he made his way to las vegas by private plane and then he rode to arizona in a winnebago and then on to new mexico in an 18 wheeler. this morning he's in highlands ranch, colorado. dave, how did you get there? >> well, i got there through the kindness and generosity of others. that's how i got here. it's been a series of really incredible adventures.
i never could have predicted. we have covered more than ground miles. i love you, too, not right now. but we got here to colorado using just about every kind of transportation there is. oh gosh! take a look. ♪ would you like to ride in my beautiful balloon ♪ i woke up in albuquerque to this glorious sight. i traveled by foot in a win bay go and accept my so i thought i'd add a balloon to the list but it wasn't meant to be. they'll give me a lift up they just won't guarantee me when and where we'll come down so i guess it's a search for another way to go home. my thought was get from albuquerque to denver a 330 mile trip. i met a guy who knew of two brothers who were heading in
that direction. anything i should know? >> he's an expert on salt storing things in salt. it's important to know that. >> as long as he's not an expert on storing bodieses in salt i'm cool with that. >> evening you could store anything in salt. ♪ head out on the highway ♪ >> i'm on the road with the hanson brothers. not those hanson brothers. these hanson brothers. francis and david. you can meet some interesting people on the road and the hanson brothers were no exception. they gru up in poverty in south dakota. >> the house we were born in looked a lot like your chicken could that. there were ten kids. everybody had to bunk up. so my brother and i slept on a single bed head to foot. >> today frank has a ph.d. and i was told he could answer any science question. >> at what temperature does water boil? >> 100 degrees c.
>> how hot is it on the sun? >> it's very hot. >> are there planets with water on them? and is there life somewhere else? >> yes and yes. >> we got along so well that at the end they surprised me with a parting gift. >> is it within the rules fof engagement if we dough mate this to his effort? >> this means so much to me. >> it should. >> yeah. >> it's better to have it and not need it than to need it and not have it 37. >> not have it. you know what's great about this? this is 2-ply, too. i still needed to get all the way on denver. howard fishman who i met on twitter said he'd take me anywhere if i helped him raise money for cancer research. >> my mom ended up getting breast cancer when she was 46, 47. she was a person who with a do anything for anybody. >> reporter: she lost her battle and now she walk in the susan g company man race for the cure and he'll do anything to get people to help. >> i told all my friends and relatives if we raised $10,000
i'd shave my head. so we weren't over $10,000 last queer. i shaved my head. >> hourt's driven by his love of his mother and his hope that more research will lead to a cure. >> so i want this done so that there's not going to be another grandchild that doesn't get to know his grandma. >> howard brut me all the way to denver and again thanks to twitter i found a place to rest for the night on a ranch. but the room came with a price. cleaning up the place because i'm going to be staying on property. i'm just trying to imagine that these are actually dunkin munchkins. guys, the people i've met so far have been so terrific and they've gotten me all had way. i have a lot of ground still to cover to make it home by friday, but i want to introduce you to stacey and freda. they're also involved in the fight against cancer with their organization, prism, the unique gift for you unique people. and look at these folks.
this is matt and his parents. they own this ranch. bruce and jan are also here. and i'm meeting people who i'm going to stay in touch with and be friends with and who have become family so quickly. i love this trip. >> it's great, dave. can they lend you their shower? >> i would like to use their shower actually. so i don't know if i'm able though to because i have no time because i've lined up a job later today at a car auction here in denver. i've been asked to transport a vehicle to a car dealership in iowa. >> nice. >> there you go. >> that's good. that's awesome. >> so it looks like we're going to iowa. >> you have 1800 miles to go. 1300 traveled so far. we want to keep getting you help from all those nice people, so we invite everybody to track dave's progress on our special website, cbsnews.com/nowayhome.
and as you know he's also on twitter which has proven a huge help. so go to twitter.com/earlyshowdave or just e-mail him at firstname.lastname@example.org. >> impressive dave. >> all roads lead to iowa. >> you always say that. >> is it cold dave, is that why you have the gloves on? >> i hope that's the reason. >> no it's cold here. it's like 20 below right? we're in the rockies. it's like 40 below. >> the guy in the car knew more about science than you. lrt, dave thank you.
>> a pleasant afternoon with 72 for the high. in the mid-50s now. over to sharon gibala in the wjz traffic control. we have problems on area roads. an accident at 295. that is southbound past 198. this is blocking the right lane. aberdeen at 95. watch for a crash at glen arm road at harford road and williams road. in towson, an accident at hampstead lane. another one in owings mills on owings mills boulevard at reisterstown road. 795 is slow from franklin road to the boulevard. donaldson and telegraph with another crash. three minutes between middletown and mt. carmel. a second delay at the beltway with 10 minutes there. another 15 on the jfx at the beltway and coldspring lane. delays on the west and top
side. this traffic report is brought to you by the radio city christmas spectacular. it is back by popular demand. the rockettes will take the stage on december 17th. tickets are on sale now. back to you. an update on the missing child we told you about a half hour ago. a neighbor heard the tv report and heard the child crying in a vacant vehicle near the home. the police have been searching for the boy overnight. the boy was transferred to the hospital and we will bring you more information as it becomes available. the first doses of the h1n1 vaccine should arrive in maryland today. the supplies will be limited at first. mary bubala stays on the story. >> reporter: maryland will initially get 34,000 doses of the h1n1 flu vaccine. it will go to health care workers first. officials are urging all
marylanders to get the vaccine which will be available in limited quantity this week. this vaccine is important for children and health care workers and pregnant women as well as adults with special medical issues. don, back to you. there appears to be be good news for the -- to be good news for the natural gas customers. prices for natural gas have declined during the recession. that means cheaper bills. the demand is expected to be lower for natural gas for this winter heating season. stay tu
>> there you go. welcome back to "the early show." coming up, we'll see what's being done about those long delays where planes and hair passengers stuck on the tarmac, remember that story the people in rochester, minnesota, all night long. and we'll tell you what passengers should know about their rights. also ahead, call it "beauty and the best." we'll take a look at the most effective and cost efficient beauty products of the year as determined by "allure" magazine and we'll reveal the results of an age erasing technique that we saw susie schackman try out live. >> is she okay? >> i think she is. >> will we be able to see a difference? >> supposedly right away. >> here's russ mitchell with a look at our headlines. good morning. three americans have won the nobel prize for physics. the announcement came in stockholm this morning. william boil and george smith
share the owe half for inventing the technology behind digital technology. the justice ministry denied roman polanski's respect to be released from jail. he was arrested to face 30-year-old charges of illegal sexual contact with a 13-year-old. it was not the usual late night monologue. david letterman issued and on-air apology after revealing last week he had been sexually involved with some of his female employees. er mann said he was sorry for his staff and also apologized to his wife. >> my wife regina she has been horribly hurt by my behavior. and when something happens like that if you hurt a person and it's your responsibility, you try to fix it. and at that point, there's only two things that can happen. either you're going to make some progress and get it fixed or you're going to fall short and perhaps not get it fixed. so let me tell you, folk i got my work cut out for me.
>> the cbs news producer accused of blackmailing letterman, joe hal halderman, is free on bail after pleading not guilty. gourmet, which launched 68 years ago, was shut down yesterday by the publisher after suffering a huge decline in ad sales. also closing down, modern bride elegant bride and cookie, a parenting magazine. let's take a look at t today's weather. a steady chilly rain will soak the great lakes. once again the temperatures will barely get out of 40s. thunderstorms will be developing around the lower mississippi valley. the rest of the south will be mainly dry but gray. skies will be clearing over the snow capped rockies and it will be sunny c1 let's look at the forecast. basically, we are talking about a sunny start with a partly sunny ending. 73 for the high. we will see shower activity by
bedtime and 54 for the low. the warm front is moving through tomorrow. 70 tomorrow and 73 on thursday. 78 on friday. almost 80. check that out. saturday, back to 74. back to 67 on sunday. it is now 8:33. that and he your latest news and weather. now over to harry. >> might just have to keep dave on the road all the time. thanks. any airline passenger knows that being stuck in a plane on the tarmac for hours is no way to travel. now after a number of high profile incidents, congress could be ready to step in and give travelers a little help. >> unless the congress acts on some version of passenger rights legislation this year the cries of frustration from the tens of thousands of stranded passengers will not be heard. >> kate hanni was on the 2006 american airlines flight that was delayed for nine hours. she's leading the charge for a
passengers' bill of rights. if it becomes law airlines would be forced to allow travelers the option to deplane after a three hour delay. extreme cases have made national headlines. this summer a continental flight operated by express jet sat on the tarmac in rochester minnesota throughout the night. two weeks later, a sun country flight from jfk to minneapolis kept passengers stranded for six hours. more than 1,000 flights were delayed on the tarmac for at least three hours from october 2008 to july 2009. a 2007 incident set off a call for reform that has yet to be realized. a snowstorm trapped hundreds of jet blue travelers on airplanes for up to 11 hours at new york's jfk. passengers were faced with no air conditioning, dirty bathrooms and only snacks. >> it was terrible to sit on a plane that long, to be pulled into a gate for nine hours was horrible. >> it was horrible. and our travel editor peter
greenberg has more info on the rights we have as passengers. and washington might be up to. some maybe, maybe not. >> because there are been ideas, this has been kicked around for a while now. what are some of the things that haven't worked? >> well, back in 2001 senators mccain and holings introduced a bill that never got out of congress. in 2007 the new york state legislature passed unanimously a bill of rights that called for severe financial penalties on the airlines. the airlines went to federal court, go it the thrown out. and then of course there was the idea of self-regulation. the airlines said let us swlf-regulate. i don't have to tell you what that means. the fox is running the chicken could that coop. and there was a tarmac task force that came out and said here's voluntary, another word i love, voluntary best practices which of course not really happening. >> because we've seen the opposite of that all this past summer. there's something out will
called a boxer snow amendment. what is that? >> that's a bill that's been introduced three other times and neff got out of committee. it's now back on track to be voted on. interestingly enough, it calls for the following, to provide food potable water, cabin temperature and adequate restrooms, but after three hour, they have the option to let passengers get off the plane and, of course there's some other rights involved there, too. but here's the question. does it have teeth. >> and the answer is? >> not a lot. because here's the key word. after three hours, passengers can deplane the plane if the pilot ropebly believes that they are not going to be able to take off within 30 minutes. you and i both know that every delay is a creeping delay. nobody ever says the plane will be delayed accept hours. it's always 30 minutes. >> who likes this, who is for this who is against it is this. >> airlines of course have always been opposed to it. a very interesting change. the former chairman of american
airlines is now in favor of it so you might have a situation where at least symbolically we'll get some legislation. >> what are airlines doing about this? what are they doing or not doing about this? because we sit here and complain about it. we assume at some point they're listening to the complaint. >> some of them are, some are not. southwest does a pretty good job, jet blue especially after their incident in february of 2007 here at kennedy. they're really trying hard to pull the plug on these flights and say we're not going, let's get them off. >> if you're a passenger on this flight for instance you were on that plane that sat on the tarmac in rochester so famously this past summer what can you do? >> you you got to go back to the future and realize this was a terrible incident more than ten years ago in detroit when over 8,000 passengers were stranded more than eight hours. now, a very interesting thing happened on those flights. there were a lot of lawyers on those planes. and some people might argue they should still be on those planes. but the bottom line is they filed a chas action lawsuit which claimed among other things
false imprisonment. and that's a very interesting legal case because about a week before the case was going to trial, the airlines wrote a check. a big check. because they realized they didn't want to set precedent. however, they did set symbolic precedent, the words false imprisonment should be on the minds of everybody trapped on those planes. >> i thought to myself if i were on that thing, would i have called 911. i would have called local law enforcement to say this is nuts. there's an open arpts and i'm trapped on this plane, can do you anything about it. >> you and i have talkeded about this before. if i was on that plane, would i have actually declared i was sick and when they took me off the plane, i would say i was sick of being on the plane. >> there you go. peter, thank you so much. good stuff. for more on passengers' earlyshow.cbsnews.com. agree stuff and we've got more right here. every year at this time, the editorses of "allure" magazine test thousands of productses to find the best of the best. kristin perrotta is here to tell was they liked this year.
welcome back. >> thank you. >> remeendind us how you choose. >> this is and on going process we work on all year and we try the products ourselves and we also bring in dermatologists and independent chemists that we can evaluate the scientific claims. >> and the winners are right here. let's start with mass cara. p. >> this is the mass carecara that will give you the big thick almost fake lash. it has a giant brush with a million teeny bristols. >> and more affordable. >> exactly. >> next lip stain by cover girl. i never really know how lip stainses work. how permanent are they? >> the cover girl outlast lip stain, it's great because it will last through a meal last through a few drinks. what i like about lip stains is that it's a very light weight color, it doesn't look like
you're wearing make up, it just looks like your lips have a pretty color. why we like this lip stain is because most stains are actually dry to go your lips. it will crack or peel a little. this oneize your lips. >> why do you like this foundation? >> most foundations are 30% to 40% water. this one's 50%, so it will give you a big moisture boost. it also has silk fiberses, so it stays and has light reflect tors. your skip looks amazing. it's more raid yept. >> and it didn't cake under your eye? >> no, this is like a makeup artist's favorite. and that's why we were like we have to start trying this had. >> and this i love this stuff. >> i use it, too. it's about a 40 bucks. what's great about this is it has broad spectrum spf production antioxidants, and it feels light weight on your skin
but it's very moisturizeing. >> brokenhere's the deal with self-tanners. you know you smell like a the roing corporationro ing rotting corps eflt. they have figured out molecules that's the the smelly molecules so you don't he saidt't end up stinking. >> it's not going to turn you green. >> >> no and it won't make you stink hours later. >> deep moisture by dove. >> body washes dry out your skin. dove helps to moisturize and rebuild the protective layer and doesn't smell girly. >> and shampoo and conditioner? >> pantene figured out a way to strengthen hair. your hair gets ten times stronger after two weeks of using this. >> how do you know this? >> we evaluated their studies.
what it does is protect your hair when it's wet. it forms almost a cast over your hair and then as your hair dries, the ingredients dissipate. this is one of our big breakthroughs of the year. >> and nail polish that dries instantly? >> there have been fast drying nail politics sl tishesch polishes, but they were fast to chich. but this borrows technology from glass and commercial paints. so if you ding your nail it will absorb the shock, doesn't chip. >> hope it doesn't hurt your nail. >> no it is not heavy duty and they have great color too. >> thank you so much. i love this segment. you come go to our website to find thebest of the best from "allure" magazine. when you have kid, even minor medical problems cuts,
bruiseses, crying, sometimes it can seem like a potential disaster. so how do you know when it's really time to take your child to the e.r.? our dr. jennifer ashton is back with some guide hines this morning. . >> good morning. >> one of the things you say especially with babies is what you want to keep in mind is their routine. why is that so key? >> and this this can be a little anxiety producing for new parent however baby they eat, they sleep, they poop and they pea. so those are the four jobs that they do all day long. if there's a big change in any of those things you want to talk to your pediatrician. so for example, a baby eating every two hours that goes to every four or five hour just want to give your pediatrician a call, find out if that's normal. >> and if those other bodily functions stop that's -- >> absolutely. wet diapers is very important. again it can vary but they should be consistent for that baby. >> one of the other things you
say you ought to cue in on is crying inconsolable. that happens with baby, but what kind of time frame? >> and particularly common in babies with colic. but most of the time the pediatricians will say if your baby is in-consolable for three hours or more, again, you want to talk to them. doesn't mean you have to rush them into the emergency room but it can be a sign that there's something going on. even something as simple as gas. it doesn't mean there's some disaster brewing, but most of the time you can calm a baby down within a period of three hour. >> i remember when some fathers used it to put their kidses in the car and drive them around. >> we did that too. absolutely. >> toddlers. hurt toddler. mechanism of injury. what does that mean. >> >> this is a term that we borrowed from the trauma whitt chur and it's a fancy way for saying how did the injury occur. so a toddler who is walking or crawling and falls on their
tush, that's a different mechanism of injury than someone who falls from a 12 foot height on a jungle gym. and that can be important temperature so you want to take that into account and, again, if there's any big deviation in the child's behavior or how they're acting speak to your pediatrician. >> so especially injuries that might happen in normal sort of what toddlers do but this the kid's on top of the chair -- >> or riding a bicycle even for an older child going at a high speed or down the hill and she suffer a fall at a high velocity or speed that's very different than someone who just trips on a rug. >> and that's important to keep in mind when you're communicating with your fish. >> exactly. you want to tell your doctor how the accident happened if possible. >> you have another thing called the abcs being important. >> right. also from the trauma literature you can nomly doctors will refer to that as airway breathing and circulation. here we're talking about airway breeding and color. so a child that's having difficulty breathing or finding
a coughing or making a different sound when they breath, that could be significant. bleeding that does not stop with constant direct pressure. you want to speak to your pediatrician. and again color. a child is normally pink. when kirdds get sick they can get greenish but if their color looks bad and it's not getting better, you want to speak to someone. >> really good tips. thank you so much. for more on kids and emergency rooms, go to our website, earlyshow.cbsnew.coms.comearlyshow.cbsnews.com. up next dr. drew ordon reveals the results of his age
we heard from dr. drew ordon about a new filler procedure that is supposed to take years off your face. he has country that procedure on our producer and we are here to reveal the results and answer all the questions. >> that's right. >> how was it susie, not too bad, right? >> you want me to be honest? >> i guess if you have to be honest be honest. >> i'm not supposed to smile, you told me. i'm getting used to it. i've never done anything like that before. right now i feel like the joker from batman. >> very subtle. >> very subtle. >> and i want to show these before and after. >> we see lines around the mouth in the before picture. and when we look at the after, let's see if those lines are gone as promised. and you can see a difference. there are fewer lines. >> huge difference here. she actually had double lines here so we filled here we filled here, we filled the corner of the mouth for her. we raised the corner of the mouth. and this is a very subtle change. this is a process, not an event. this is the way we can reverse
aging in a natural way. and that's what it's all about. i'm speaking for main stream. make sure you go a certified plastic surgeon for injections because even with injections, be tox fillers -- >> not a dermatologist? >> somebody who understands the anatomy because it can make a difference. sure these products do go away they're not forever, but you're not going to be happy if you drop a brow or you create a look in the lips. >> a lot of people have that concern with fillers, that they will get that appearance. so how do you ease that concern some. >> you have to talk -- be very honest up front, listen to your patient, what do they want and what don't they want. and actually i wanted to do a little more on her lips and i backed off a little bit because susie said no i don't want to do that. so listen to your patient, but this is the way to go natural
results, do it slowly as a process, not as one big event. >> is in the final result or is it still a little swol snn. >> no with this product, we call it hydro fillic it will actually collect water, she will gain more volume over time. right now she's a little bit red. it will get better with time and the good thing about hydrelle, the new ha product, it should last honker. you longer. less product lasts longer so in this economy that's another good point. >> how much buck are we talking? >> for this type of treatment, about $400. >> thank you so much dr. drew ordon. thank you, susie. and there are a million filler options, so talk to your doctor if you're thinking about it. we want to see susie -- when can susie smile legally? >> susie can smile anytime, items just you it's just you see the result
better. >> when it goes away, i'll smile. >> all right, guys. dave on the road. highlands ranch, colorado. my old stomping grounds. so you're going to the do the next 200 miles on horse back? >> no, i'm toil some rafrning to earn my breakfast and in the mean time 145 bucks in the pocket i'm going to the auto auction some denver and then eastward bound. let's go. >> it's little joe. >> look at him. he's being led. >> oh, that's great. >> good luck, dave. have a great day. >> your local news is next
hello again. here is marty in the first warning weather center. >> we will have a high of 72. >> thank you very much, marty. the first doses of the h1n1 vaccine are about to arrive in maryland today. we have mary bubala with the story. >> reporter: maryland will get 34,000 doses of the h1n1 vaccine. it will go to health care workers first. still, health officials are urging all marylanders to get the vaccine. it will be available in limited quantities this week. it is urged that pregnant women and health care workers and children get the vaccine first. there were hundreds hospitalized with the swine flu this year. don, back to you. thank you. our missing child story appears to have a happy ending this
morning. a person who saw our news report this morning heard a baby crying in a car not far from the family's home. the parents say they heard a door slam in the middle of the night and got up and he was not there. the boy has been transported to johns hopkins pediatric as a precaution. the man who confessed to police over killing his girlfriend and dumping her body in a manhole is dead himself. victor cruz was facing murder and assault charges for elda vasquez. he was pronounced dead a short time later after being found unresponsive in his cell. and classes will be back to normal today after someone broke into a bus yard in odenton yesterday and cut the wires on 15 buses. police are still investigating
the vandalism. and some bad news for ravens fans. john harbaugh says brandon isaih is out with a attorney thigh. gaither will be back on the field this sunday. first place in the division is on the line when the ravens host the bengals this coming sunday. you can watch the game exclusively here on wjz 13. stay with wjz. maryland's news station. news and weather at noon. updates available anytime from anywhere at wjz.com.
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